Some Webmasters are trying to find a reputable hosting company who cares about our planet. And many webmasters has been bringing all of their backed up data with them as they move from one host to the another. That applies to website owners who constantly move from one host to the another when searching for a reputable host, or migrating from one free service to the another as their websites grow bigger and bigger. Like normal nomads, they move constantly, and they don’t stay put… they go places. Usually you start off with relying on a free blogging platform such as: Blogger. Or you wanted to start off with a free version of WordPress hosted by a company who hosts WordPress for you without needing to do all of the technical work. If you are searching for a free hosting service,–before opting for a paid hosting service, you are most likely a “web nomad”! These online nomads like these can virtually move their content from one site to the another overtime.
Many people who run single WordPress site as a traditional blog. Most traditional blogs has been implemented by many people all over the world. That can range from a single blogger to multiple authors on 1 blog,–sharing it. However some people who were running a blog wanted to write a dream journal too! You are using categories, but you wanted to implement a dedicated blog where your thoughts of your dreams can be shared to the public,–like most bloggers around the world. It is possible to share these dreams what you had for a long time. This is very useful if you wanted to have dedicated topics, and categories that will keep your content sorted.
Dream journals can come in many sizes,–ranging from big to small. You can start a dream blog when you first starting your own site via any paid hosting platform… or you can start from a free blogging platform. But some free blogging platforms has too much dictatorship of what content is allowed.
Many dream journalists are choosing if they wanted to implement ads on their dream journal, but some dream journalists prefered to use a donation button as a way for their visitors to support their blogs. But some dream journalists were scared of trolls who were causing issues with their dream blogs online!
You heard of Blogger wrongfully deleting legitimate blogs as spam,–when affiliate links were used properly… YouTube wrongfully/illegally terminating user accounts who were just respecting the community of YouTube itself… Google AdSense unlawfully terminating their accounts… and other big hosting providers who offer services for free on the internet. Some of these companies were just neglecting customers who had concerns,–regarding monetization, content ownership, blog ownership, etc. Most of these companies hasn’t strategically find which user on their website is involved in violations, but many of these users who were just legitimate users who were respecting the terms has experienced neglectful practices. According to the FTC… if I can get my calculation correct; many businesses were NOT following business laws around the USA, or other countries. And some users has started to find a different host to host their content, and monetize their content with a freedom of monetization.
So, you had a good time with your self-hosted WordPress site,–writing fictional stories, news articles, and maybe some reviews. But you just left your Blogger Blog behind, and no posts to update. Well, you had a plan to repurpose your Blogger blog to write your personal stories, along with personal thoughts… you are monetizing your content all right, but you had trouble with Blogger itself because, Blogger dictates what content is accepted to monetize. By design, Blogger doesn’t allow any adult content to be monetized under any circumstances. This is the sign of content discrimination. Blogger,–owned by Google has too much of their dictatership. Some of their policies are vague, and in some cases, deletion of your blog can lead you to losing your contents. Sometimes… their spam-fighting technology often fails. But self-hosted blogs and sites are built to last,–if you still pay bills for your servers hosted via a company.